19 Websites and Magazines That Want to Publish Your Personal Essays

Publish personal essays on websites and magazines
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They’re all over your Facebook feed, and for good reason. Personal essays by popular authors and novices alike are relatable, engrossing reads. Sometimes, their heart-wrenching recollections stay with you for days.

For reporters or academics, it can be hard to step back from research rituals and write from personal experience. But a personal essay can endear you to an audience, bring attention to an issue, or simply provide comfort to a reader who’s “been there.”

“Writing nonfiction is not about telling your story,” says Ashley C. Ford, an essayist and BuzzFeed staff writer who emphasized the importance of creating a clear connection between your personal experience and universal topics. “It’s about telling interesting and worthy stories about the human condition using examples from your life.”

But don’t worry if your life doesn’t seem exciting or heart-wrenching enough to expound upon; think of it as writing through yourself, instead of about yourself. “There are few heroes and even fewer villains in real life,” she said. “If you’re going to write about your human experience, write the truth. It’s worth it to write what’s real.”

Image: Write through yourself, instead of about yourself.

Where to submit your personal essays

Once you’ve penned your essay, which publications should you contact? We’ve all heard of — and likely submitted to — The New York Times’ Modern Love column, but that’s not the only outlet that accepts personal narratives.

“Submit to the places you love that publish work like yours,” Ford advises, but don’t get caught up in the size of the publication. And “recognize that at small publications you’re way more likely to find someone with the time to really help you edit a piece.

To help you find the right fit, we’ve compiled a list of 20 publications that accept essay submissions, as well as tips on how to pitch the editor, who to contact and, whenever possible, how much the outlet pays. We’d love to make this list even more useful, so if you have additional ideas or details for these publications or others, please leave them below in the comments!

1. Boston Globe

The Boston Globe Magazine section Connections column seeks 650-word first-person essays. Relationships of any kind are considered. It pays, though how much is unclear. Submit to connections@globe.com with “query” in the subject line.

Must-read personal essay:Duel of the Airplane-Boarding Dawdlers,” by Art Sesnovich

2. Buzzfeed

Could your personal experience go viral? BuzzReads, the site’s long-form section, accepts pitches for 2,000+ word personal essays. Pay rates vary. Check BuzzReads’ front page for a current masthead and contact info.

Must-read personal essay: Doree Shafrir’s “I Was Sure Freezing My Eggs Would Solve Everything

3. Dame Magazine

This publication is aimed at women over 30. “We aim to entertain, inform, and inspire,” the editors note, “But mostly entertain.” Send your pitch to editorial@damemagazine.com. Essays earn $200.

Must-read personal essay:I Accidentally Became a Housewife,” by Kate Tuttle

4. Full Grown People

Essays — 4,000 words max — should have a “literary quality.” Include your work in the body of your email to make it easy for the editor to review, and send to submissions@fullgrownpeople.com. No pay.

Must-read personal essay:Face Value,” by Randy Osborne

5. Kveller

Want to write for this Jewish parenting site? To submit, email info@kveller.com with “submission” somewhere in the subject line. Include a brief bio, contact information, and your complete original blog post of 700 words max. Suggested word count is 500-700 words. The site pays $25 per post.

Must-read personal essay: Anna Solomon’s “My Super-Jewish Toddler

6. Luna Luna

A progressive, feminist magazine that welcomes all genders to submit content. Pitch online with a note and short bio. There’s no pay, but it’s a supportive place for a first-time essayist.

Must-read personal essay:If These Thighs Could Talk,” by Erica Garza

7. New Statesman

This U.K. magazine has a helpful contributor’s guide. Unsolicited submissions, while rarely accepted, are paid; if an editor likes your pitch, you’ll hear back in 24 hours.

Must-read personal essay: The Long Ride to Riyadh,” by Dave Eggers

8. The New York Times

The popular Modern Love feature accepts submissions of 1,700 words max at modernlove@nytimes.com. Include a Word attachment, but also paste the text into your message. Consult the Times’ page on pitching first, and like Modern Love on Facebook for even more insight. Rumor has it that a successful submission will earn you $250. (Correction added Oct. 9, 2014: Payment is $300, The New York Times writes on its Facebook page.)

Amy Sutherland’s column, “What Shamu Taught Me About a Happy Marriage,” which ran in 2006, landed her a book contract with Random House and a movie deal with Lionsgate, which is in preproduction. “I never saw either coming,” Sutherland said.

Another option is the Lives column in the New York Times Magazine. To submit, email lives@nytimes.com.

Must-read personal essay: The Wisdom of the Moving Man,” by Emily Raboteau

9. Salon

Salon accepts articles and story pitches to the appropriate editor (see: Salon Staff) with “Editorial Submission” in the subject line and the query/submission in the body of the email. Include your writing background or qualifications, along with links to three or four clips.

“I was compensated $150 for my essay,” says Alexis Grant, founder of The Write Life, “but that was several years ago. All in all, working with the editor there was a great experience.”

Must-read personal essay:I Fell in Love with a Megachurch,” by Alexis Grant


10. Slate

Indicate the section you’re pitching and “article submission” in your subject line, and send to slateoffice@slate.com. Pay ranges from $250 to $500.

Must-read personal essay: Rebecca Onion’s “The Pre-Pregnancy Contract

11. Slice

Each print issue has a specific cultural theme and welcomes both fiction and nonfiction. Stories and essays of 5,000 words max earn $100. Review periods are limited, so check their submission guidelines to make sure your work will be read with the next issue in mind. Submit online.

Must-read personal essay: Fire Island,” by Christopher Locke

12. The Awl

This publication looks for first-person essays that convey the universal implications of a personal experience. Email or share a Google Doc with notes@theawl.com. Code your links instead of embedding them. Pay ranges and can be as high as $250, but as low as $30.

Must-read personal essay: Molly Osberg’s “Inside the Barista Class

13. The Believer

Include clips or a publication history in your pitch, and allow up to three months for a response. Submit online. One writer reported receiving $400 for a print feature, but you’re likely to receive less for an essay.

Must-read personal essay:Road to Rapid City,” by Brian T. Edwards

14. The Bold Italic

This publication focuses on California’s Bay Area. Strong POV and a compelling personal writing style are key. The Bold Italic pays contributors, but at varying ranges. Email producers@thebolditalic.com

Must-read personal essay:The San Francisco Preschool Popularity Contest,” by Rhea St. Julien

15. The Bustle

Send submissions of 2,000 words max and pitches to pitches@thebustle.com. Unsolicited submissions are unpaid.

Must-read personal essay:Is Picky Eating An Eating Disorder?” by Kaleigh Roberts

16. The Rumpus

Focuses on essays that “intersect culture.” No pay. Submit finished essays online in the category that fits best.

Must-read personal essay: Michael Wong’s “Jack of Hearts

17. The Toast

Prefers proposals over finished pieces. All pieces are paid. Carmen Machado, a humor writer in Philadelphia, received $50 for a short humor piece.

“I love them and admire their commitment to paying writers,” Machado said. Email submissions to submissions@the-toast.net, and read their pitch guide first.

Must-read personal essay:Whatever Works: Past-Life Regression Therapy,” by Bodine Boling

18. Tin House

Submit one story or essay of 10,000 words max between September 1 and May 31. Wait 90 days before emailing to check the status of your submission. Cover letters should include a word count and indicate whether the submission is fiction, nonfiction, or poetry.

The best way to submit is online. Pay can be as high as $1,000.

Must-read personal essay:More with Less,” by Rachel Yoder

19. xoJane

Seeks personal essays from a “raw, honest perspective.” Send pitches to pitches@xojane.com, but read their How to Pitch an Editor piece and pitching guidelines first. Most posts earn $50.

Must-read personal essay:I was a Mormon Feminist, But I Gave Up,” by Melanie Schmitz

Still looking for ideas? Meghan Ward’s blog post, “20 Great Places to Publish Personal Essays,” is worth perusing. MediaBistro also offers a section called How to Pitch as part of their AvantGuild subscription, which has an annual fee of $55.

Have other ideas or details to add? Share with us in the comments!

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Lisa Rowan joined The Write Life as a contributor in 2014 and was named editor in 2015. When she's not writing about writing, she cohosts Pop Fashion, a weekly fashion and business podcast.... .

Lisa Rowan | @lisatella

Lisa Rowan
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  1. Wow, excellent list! But no mention of Huffington Post. They don’t pay but the exposure is excellent, esp some of thei subcategories like Huff/Post50.

  2. Thanks for the great list!

  3. Hi Lisa,

    Thanks for the list and valuable information. I will be making some pitches to these publication real soon. 😉

  4. The Write Life continually surprises me. There’s always very informative & useful content 🙂

  5. Hi Julie — Thanks! I am obsessed with this post… I’m going to use it to place some pieces of my travel memoir. Kudos to Lisa for putting together such a valuable list!

    Alexis Grant
    Founder of TWL

    • THANK YOU THANK YOU THANK YOU LISA! I have been searching for months for this sort of guidance. I write travel based narratives, but so many magazines are looking for “round ups” and other helpful articles, it was feeling like good old story telling was being sent to the sidelines. I think I’m now obsessed too Alexis! Time to get pitching.
      Good luck everyone.

  6. To add to the list: Creative Nonfiction! We’re always reading and often are looking for personal essays on specific themes. We’re just about to announce some new calls for submissions. https://www.creativenonfiction.org/submissions

    • Thanks so much for this idea, Hattie! (P.S. Love your name — that’s one that runs in my family!)

    • Ooh, another good addition. Thanks for chiming in!

      • Lucinda says:

        hi Lisa,

        my name is Lucinda and I am 10 years old. I am a Passionate writer an I can tell anyone that finding websites that I can post my stories on can take me months but now you have posted these websites I can finally find the perfect website to post my stories on
        so from the bottom of my heart I thank you Lisa
        thank you

    • It’s worth mentioning that there is a $25 fee to SUBMIT to Creative Nonfiction. I know it’s a reputable magazine and many writers would love to be included in their fine collection of personal essays, but I find this fee offensive. There are many of us writers willing to write and submit for free for the exposure alone but to have to PAY to even be considered? Shame on them.

  7. Helpful list! Thanks, Lisa.

  8. This is such an awesome list, particularly because it’s well-supported by sample essays against each publication.

    Just today, i put my personal story to pitch as a guest post, and here i’m with such a wonderful list.

    I just loved it Lisa. Thanks for putting it all together.

  9. Great suggestions. Thank you! I’m trying to get the word out about my upcoming book, Overcoming OCD: A Journey to Recovery, and essays are a great way to do that!

  10. Thanks for this list, I’ll definitely pursue writing a personal essay. I’ve got some ideas that I’d like to develop.

    I’m from the UK and you mentioned The New Statesman, do you know of any other British sites that accept personal essays? Or do you think a US site would give me a chance?

    • Don’t limit yourself when submitting—if sites or pubs want writers from a certain location only, they should specify in their submission guidelines. Especially in our technological state of being able to work from around the world, your location shouldn’t be an issue!

      • Thank you for the encouragement.

      • rossana parsons says:

        Hi Lisa,
        Loved your article. I am looking for an outlet that would accept a piece I’ve written concerning a right-leaning political view of things. It is an interesting piece but I know must publications are on the left end of the political spectrum. Any ideas?

        • Thanks for your question, Rossana. I don’t know of any outlets off the top of my head, but many are interested in diverse ideas and opinions, so I wouldn’t write off all the publications on this list. Another option would be to ask the members of our Facebook community — they may have some ideas!

          TWL Assistant Editor

          • Rossana,
            If you write conservatism-based pieces, the perfect place for you is http://www.conservativepushcoalition.com
            They are a brand new website that is less than 3 months old and they already have 250,000/day, and it’s growing rapidly. They don’t pay for the first 10 articles, but after that, they do. We are always looking for more like-minded writers to join us. Find us on facebook at Conservative Push Group and one of the editors/staff will direct you on how to get started. The site primarily supports Ted Cruz, but that’s only one facet. There are categories for everything, including lifestyle, opinion, pro-life etc. Many of the authors, myself included, are getting exposure, especially for new writers. The writing on the site is exquisite and we are all like a family. Come on by and check us out. I can’t wait to see what you submit. 🙂

    • Dear Rossana:
      try Pick – Me – Up Magazine. They have a digitized version, too.

  11. Your list was very helpful-thanks!

  12. Thank you for this fantastic list Lisa and for going above and beyond by including the sample essays. This is a very valuable post.

  13. Jeff Peterson says:


    I’m not quite sure if I’m here in the right forum (but since I’m here, I may as well continue!)

    I’m fairly new to ‘online’ writing (I have a total of 10 articles submitted and published online, through 3 different sites). At some point in time here, though, I hope to bring my writing to a bit of a ‘higher’ level.

    I have a cousin that has had quite a colorful history in employment, and life in general, and I am pondering writing about some of these events. He has been an underwater welder (and had gotten the ‘bends’ at one time); he’s been a logger here in the rugged U.P. of Michigan (and still does this in his “off” time), and is an airline pilot at Spirit Airlines now (current, but pretty much in the retirement side of his career).

    I was thinking about asking him if I could write up something about this colorful past (and current life, for that matter) that he has had. Can you offer any ideas or advice about this?

    Any help would be appreciated. I don’t really know where I want to go, or can go, from this point.

    Thank you for your time.


    Jeff Peterson

    • Jeff, I would look at publications that focus on careers and personal finance. I’ve written a few pieces for The Billfold, which is anything-goes when it comes to jobs, making ends meet, interesting careers, and so on. I always find myself chuckling at The Billfold, too.

      It sounds like he’s done a bit of traveling to participate in these lines of work, so you might consider travel sites or regional publications. Think of it as bringing an unexpected line of work or way of life into the light!

      Good luck- sounds like fun!

  14. There’s also Global Comment, where they accept a lot of different articles, including personal essays. They pay $50 for featured posts.

  15. Helpful list! I would add medium.com, it has great stories!

  16. Also, the Guardian has “The One That Got Away” – “Do you have one that got away? Send your story of lost love to mind@theguardian.com and we’ll publish the best.” http://www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/2014/aug/23/the-one-that-got-away-david-sedaris

  17. awesome list. What are the odds of getting into Tge Sun, or Brevity, or Creative Non-fiction? This is a great place to start. Thank you.

  18. You might want to add “Ducts.org” to your list. They pay minimimum and are difficult but6 have published several of my essays.

  19. Boston Globe Connections pays $500. I published there in August 2014. Great experience with the editor.


    • Thanks for sharing, William!

      TWL Assistant Editor

    • Hi William ~ I just submitted a piece to Veronica Chao at the Globe for the Connections column. How quickly did she/they get back to you after submission?

      • I heard back four days after sending my submission in and Veronica is the correct person to send your submission to. What I loved was the custom artwork that goes with your piece. Good luck!

        • Thanks, William! I sent it four days ago, but know she just got promoted to Editor of the Sunday Magazine, so I’m hoping her response-time was pushed back and that I’ll still hear from her. I read your Connections piece. I can see why it was accepted. Wonderful writing and such a fresh idea!

    • hello william, thanks for your post. I’ve a piece i’ll love to send to Global connection but i don’t know how to start because this is my first and i want to make it right. Can u help me pls.

      • Not sure exactly what you are looking for in terms of help. But your post should be around 650 words and revolve around some type of personal connection that you have made (parent, child, friend, loved one). Send it to connections@globe.com and just include a brief bio. Best of luck!

  20. Fantastic list and resource. Thank you!

  21. We are always looking for great writers as well at BonBon Break. http://www.bonbonbreak.com/submissions

  22. I just finished a personal essay. Thank you for the super list. I love the other magazines chiming in with a call for submissions.

  23. Great list, thanks!

  24. Thank you thank you thank you! Best thing about writers, is they share resources and connections. I’m about to take leap from invisible blog to real world, and so appreciate this source!

  25. Thanks so much, Lisa. Just had a piece published on kveller – http://www.kveller.com/blog/parenting/when-naming-your-child-after-a-loved-one-is-just-too-painful/. Thanks for giving me the idea of where to submit my piece!

  26. This is a great resource; thank you! You may want to add The Manifest-Station to your list. Jennifer Pastiloff is the creator of this writing venue and she has a respectable following. The Elephant Journal is good, too: http://www.elephantjournal.com/, as well as, Rebel Society: http://www.rebellesociety.com. These sites may not be as big as some of those on your list, but they provide quality essay submission opportunities and exposure.

  27. I saw this announcement and wanted to add it here as a resource — Looks like Southwest’s magazine is now accepting pitches for personal essays:


  28. What a wonderful list. I am not sure if you know about Brain, Child: The Magazine for Thinking Mothers – we publish — and pay for — personal essays in print and online. http://www.brainchildmag.com

  29. New platform for storytellers Inkspired is looking for writers. Publish you short story at https://getinkspired.com

  30. Hi Heather-

    Thank you for the great list! Please include Mothers Always Write, a new online literary magazine accepting essays about the parenting experience. Our writers’ guidelines can be found at http://mothersalwayswrite.com/writers-guidelines/

    Thank you!

    Juli Palumbo

  31. So valuable I’m PRINTING THIS ARTICLE out, and hanging it on my bulletin board. Thank you ever so much! 🙂

  32. s.belmonte says:

    Update on Tin House:

    We no longer read unsolicited submissions by authors with no representation. We will continue to accept submissions from agents. Please send fiction, memoir, and/or nonfiction manuscripts to:

    Tin House Books
    2617 NW Thurman St.
    Portland, OR 97210


    Meg Storey, Editor (meg@tinhouse.com)
    Tony Perez, Editor (tony@tinhouse.com)
    Masie Cochran, Editor (masie@tinhouse.com

  33. I didn’t realize that there were places in which I could sell me essays. It would be nice to have them edited before getting them published. I would want to publish them with any mistakes. This is a great resource. Thanks for sharing.

  34. Hi Lisa, Thank you for that list. I am a spare time novelist with only one ebook out so far and I never really thought about freelancing articles but thanks to your post, now I will.

    I saw your post about The Mix (http://thewritelife.com/personal-essay-the-mix) and something resonated with me so I gave it a shot. Thanks for the inspiration, I always enjoy your posts.

  35. Gabriel Njonjo Kahato says:

    Thanks for the suggestions

  36. This has been incredibly helpful, thank you. It’s also a good idea to submit to local publications, less of a contest to get noticed.

  37. Hi! Thanks so much for the article- very useful! Perhaps I’m missing something here, but I can’t seem to find any contact information for Buzzfeed’s Buzzreads. Would love to submit, if anyone has any additional info, it would be much appreciated! Thanks!!

  38. Another great first-person opportunity from Vox: http://www.vox.com/2015/6/12/8767221/vox-first-person-explained

    Doesn’t say how much they pay, but they do explain how to pitch.

  39. Thank you for this wonderful post! I love that you took the time to recommend an essay from each. It’s so helpful.

  40. Robert Hulme says:

    This may sound like a dumb question. But are all these options also open to UK writers. I ask because I notice that with the exception of The New Statesman everything seems to be American.

    • Robert,
      While most of these outlets are American, they typically accept submissions from around the world. If a publication limits submissions to one country/region/etc., they’re likely to state it very clearly in their submissions info.

      TWL Team

      • I do find it’s not always clear if they accept international submissions. I guess all the regional magazines want US writers only?

  41. Victoria says:

    Can you submit the same article to multiple publications? Also thanks for the list!

    • Victoria,
      It depends on the publication. Some specify whether simultaneous submissions are permitted. If you’re not sure, I recommend submitting to one publication at a time instead of a handful at once.

      TWL Team

  42. This is a great list – thx. I plan to make some submissions right now.

    Because of the raw, personal nature of what I write, I blog many of my best essays under a pseudonym. Are these venues typically OK with accepting a submission under a pen-name? It is sort of necessary to maintain my job and my family relationships.

    — Charley (but that’s not my real name)

    • Charley, it’s definitely an outlet-by-outlet preference, but I doubt most will state that on their submissions pages — you’ll have to ask. But it can’t hurt — I suspect most editors understand personal concerns and can help make the best judgment regarding whether a pseudonym works for their site.

      TWL Team

  43. Purusottam Chuli says:

    i want to publish my articles on your websites.

  44. If you have a really interesting life experience to tell about and a sense of humor about it, Cracked.com is always looking for submissions for their Personal Experiences column. You can go to the their forums to get feedback, or submit a proposal of 6-7 bullet point paragraphs about things people wouldn’t expect or might be curious about learning about your life experience. If they are interested, a member of the PE team will contact you about either interviewing you or you writing an article, which will be edited into “Cracked style” before going up on the site. I published one about living with severe allergies to common substances, others have included being a mall cop, being a prostitute, being a member of the Viet Cong, researching pedophiles on the Dark Web, and growing up transgender, so a really wide array of life experience.

    They pay $100 for first time writers.

  45. Sandra Cote says:

    This is a great list, but is their any magazines that accepts writing fiction short stories?

  46. Good work. Thank you.

  47. This is wonderful. I’ve always wanted this.

  48. Amjad Javed Rahimi says:

    This is wonderful. I’ve always wanted this.
    This is a great list

  49. Brain, Child:The Magazine for Thinking Mothers published personal essays related to motherhood. We have a current call for submissions for essays related to parenting teens as well as subject specific calls for submissions related to birthdays and grandparents. We pay. http://www.brainchildmag.com/about/writers-guidelines/


  50. Wow I didn’t realize there were so many places that publish personal essays. I’ll definitely look into this, thanks.

  51. A much appreciated list 🙂 You are helpful.

  52. A wonderful list–thank you. Would appreciate knowing if there’s one that would consider humorous travel memoirs. My husband and I tried hard not to be “Ugly” Americans”: I don’t know how well we did at that, but I do know we succeeded in being pretty dumb ones.

  53. Hi ! What magazine is the best for new authors ? Plese suggest me . Thx.

  54. alison Figueroa says:

    Thank you for this information. This is especially good for people like me who are trying to get into the article writing business.

  55. This is a wonderful site. To be sincere, I enjoy this site and I will make sure I post new articles to all the site that each member provided.

    I have been written more than 1,000 articles on marriage, prayer, faith, etc. but never got any money. Now that I know where I can get paid for my writing, I will visit them one-by-one.

    Thanks for this great information.

  56. georges kassabgi. says:

    I have an essay — actually, I would like to refer to it as an Open Letter — titled “War and Peace” in which I outline what might be the cause of wars despite all the peace initiatives, songs, and prayers around the world. And how to address the missing item.
    Needless to say, this is not a magic formula but a long wnternational work ahead (probably for two or more generations).
    Where may I submit it?
    I have it as a Word document and do use in a few spots bold characters (fort the title) and italics (e.g. when referring to the title of a book).
    It is 2700 words long.
    In it, I mention a long essay (self-published book in 2012) as well as a companion YouTube channel (40 minutes, search rediscoverworldviews) I have produced in 2014.
    What should I do?

  57. Thanks to this list last year, I was published by Luna Luna. Then HuffPo picked it up and invited me to be a blogger, where I spout my “wisdom” nowadays. Thank you Write Life.

  58. i am from Pakistan, a research scholar, very much interested in writing articles on social issues.
    kindly let me know some specific criteria, like maximum words, topics that carry more interest and whether as writer, i be getting some thing in term of money.
    Prof; Naeem Naveed

  59. I’ve bookmarked this as a particularly important post. What a great list. Thank you for sharing it.

  60. Thanks for this helpful information. 🙂 — Suzanne Joshi

  61. Looking for guest writers for my magazine “No Boundaries For Us” aimed at senior-aged travelers. It’s available for free online at http://NB4.US. For the April issue, I’m specifically looking for articles about camping and RV’ing; both domestically and internationally. Good photography would definitely be a plus, but I can supply stock if you don’t have any.
    If interested, visit the site above and fill out the response box at the bottom right of the page “Be A Contributor”. Deadline for this issue is March 14.

  62. Thank you so much for this list! I am excited to pitch to some of these places, and I would have not known where to look, if it weren’t for this list.

  63. If you have an article you want to publish , please contact me, I will see if i can help you. My magazine is http://www.madagascar-today.com

  64. I need to find out a way to see about a ghost writter

  65. John Myrianthousis says:

    Not a writer, just a citizen writing my own version of Justice and Democracy in the form of a book. I have some parts of it in the form of a few chapters. Would like to test the waters. Any ideas how I start? All suggestions welcome

  66. Iquaibom Mfon says:

    Thank you for the article. I was wondering how well will an upcoming writer from Nigeria fair here

  67. Sassan Tarzi says:

    Hi, thanks for such a wonderful website. I’ve turned so many stories into poetry. Besides, I’ve translated so many foreign stories into English. Are there any place to sell them? Really I have hundreds of them. I would be glad to have your guide.

    Thanks in advance.

    Sassan Tarzi


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  16. […] 19 Websites and Magazines That Want to Publish Your Personal Essays […]

  17. […] resource for writers; many of us blog about our experiences in the industry, and there are tons of websites with a veritable gold mine of useful […]

  18. […] 19 websites and magazines that want your personal essays […]

  19. […] can find seven blogs that pay for guest posts here,  19 websites that want to publish your personal essays, 38 Websites that Pay $100 or more per article, or you can even get paid to contribute recipes to […]

  20. […] Post, Buzzfeed, The New York Times, Salon, Elite Daily, Slate, The Bustle, and XO Jane are just some of many […]

  21. […] Essays: The blog The Write Life compiled a list of nineteen Web sites and magazines accepting creative nonfiction based on personal […]

  22. […] 19 Websites and Magazines That Want to Publish Your Personal Essays […]

  23. […] this sobering stat, not all publications that run personal essays are that competitive. Out of every 15 essays I draft, I usually sell about 10. Not a bad […]

  24. […] Source: 19 Websites and Magazines That Want to Publish Your Personal Essays […]

  25. […] 19 Magazines that want to publish your personal essays, from thewritelife.com […]

  26. […] The Write Life’s list of where to publish personal essays. […]

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